Partnership News and Updates

Proposal and all requested appendices must be submitted by November 15, 2016.
On September 21, 2016 U.S. Secretary of the Interior Sally Jewell and Colorado Governor John Hickenlooper marked the one year anniversary of the historic decision not to list the Greater sage-grouse...
THIS POSITION IS NOW CLOSED.
People from around the West were recognized for their excellent land management efforts.

Who

we are

The Intermountain West Joint Venture is a diverse partnership of federal, state and nongovernmental agencies. More >

Management Board | Staff | State Conservation Partnerships | Technical Committee

Where

we work

The IWJV operates across parts of eleven states and encompasses 486 million acres of some of the most diverse and intact landscapes in the West. More >

Character of the Intermountain West

What

we do

The IWJV conserves priority bird habitats through partnership-driven, science-based projects and programs. More >

U.S. Habitat Joint Ventures | Plans & Bird Conservation Initiatives | Project Spotlight | Latest News

Profile Your FY 2014 Projects!

We are rolling individual successes into a cumulative total to tell the story at a regional scale of collaborative bird habitat conservation through science and partnerships.

A Collaborative Story of Conservation, Anniversary Report for Sage Grouse

On September 21, 2016 U.S. Secretary of the Interior Sally Jewell and Colorado Governor John Hickenlooper marked the one year anniversary of the historic decision not to list the Greater sage-grouse.

Recipients of the 2016 Rangeland Stewardship Awards Announced

People from around the West were recognized for their excellent land management efforts.

Hiring an IWJV Sagebrush Collaborative Conservation Specialist

The Sagebrush Collaborative Conservation Specialist position serves to support the conservation of sagebrush habitats in key landscapes of the Intermountain West.

Study on Water-saving Benefits of Flood Irrigation

University of Wyoming researchers recently published an article about how flood-irrigation benefits wildlife in the summer issue of Western Confluence.

New Report: Maintaining Sagebrush-Covered Landscapes Keeps Water on the Land

Removing invading conifer trees improves the health of sagebrush ecosystems, providing better habitat for wildlife and better forage for livestock.

SGI Partnership Exceeds 2.75 million Acres of Sagebrush Conservation

Each quarter, the Sage Grouse Initiative (SGI) reports the latest accomplishments from our on-the-ground partner positions in the field, along with our science and communications efforts.

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